Lunch and Learn July 2013: HIKE PLYMOUTH! DISCOVER NEW TRAILS AND WALKING PATHS
Thursday, July 11, 2013 from 12:00 PM to 1:00 PM (EDT)
Looking for a new place to stroll on a warm summer evening? Come hear about the hidden (and some un-hidden) walking trails of Plymouth with author Frank Werny, a former chemical engineer turned leading authority on local hiking. Frank has authored two books on local walking and hiking trails- Great Walks and Hike Plymouth! Books will be for sale at the event, and Frank will be signing books after his lecture. Bring a lunch or buy one at our Patuxet Café. Discussion starts promptly at noon in the Accomack Building.
ABOUT OUR SPEAKER:Frank Werny was born in Germany and emigrated to the U.S. in 1953. He received his BS from the University of Puget Sound and a PhD in organic chemistry from the University of Hawaii. Frank has lived in Germany, the Pacific Northwest, Hawaii, Delaware and Pennsylvania. He retired after a career in chemical research and now enjoys retirement living with his wife Dorothy in the Pinehills of Plymouth. He spends his time hiking, traveling, and visiting family and grandchildren all over the country. Frank has explored over 70 hikes over a period of 7 years in Plymouth, Duxbury, Pembroke, Sagamore, Sandwich and Wareham, and published a full color book detailing his favorites. For each hike, the book gives directions with a GPS address, features, difficulty, instructions and a Google map with the hike overlaid. Many of the hike descriptions also include historical or descriptive background material on the features of that particular hike. Frank continues to explore new hiking trails and paths and plans to update future revisions of his book with his discoveries
When & Where
Who We Are
Plimoth Plantation is a not-for-profit museum supported by admissions, contributions, grants and generous volunteers.
What We Do
Plimoth Plantation, a bicultural museum, offers powerful personal encounters with history built on thorough research about the Wampanoag People and the Colonial English community in the 1600s. Our exhibits, programs, live interpreters, and historic settings encourage a new level of understanding about present-day issues affecting communities around the world.
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